A Danish study , paid by the taxpayers (€2.6+ million) has to ensure to stop protests and interruptions in the implementation of wind power projects. This study is supported by the beneficiaries of wind power under the leadership of the world’s largest wind turbine manufacturer Vestas , hand in hand with Siemens and Vattenfall in Denmark.
Copenhagen / Hamburg, Jutta Reichardt Spokeswoman of EPAW for Germany 28 Febr 2014
Denmark Spies on Global Citizens
The Danish wind power industry complains, that it is increasingly difficult to find acceptance for their projects in the local communities.
Thanks to the Ministry of Research and funded by public money, the interdisciplinary study was launched, supported by scientists from three universities from Denmark, Ireland and England and the stakeholders of the wind industry. Specifically studied is the exchange of information among organizations of wind power opponents on such subjects as “Wind farm fraud”, “species protection”,” sleep disorders” and “Nina Pierpont(1)”.
For this purpose, the compounds of 323 websites of nationally and internationally headwind organizations and associations have been spied on and analyzed.
Alone in small Denmark there are now 200 groups and associations, worldwide there are thousands of organizations with some hundreds of connected initiatives.
Big Wind watches every move the global wind critics makes. These critics consist primarily of ordinarily citizens protecting their democratic and human rights, nature and landscapes and the right for affordable energy for all.
On Friday, 2pm CET, websites of wind power opponents worldwide will publish a graphic of the study, named 2050, to confirm their good networking, and to show, that must be reckoned with them. The population has a democratic right to transparency and participation – worldwide. The common goal of this global movement is nature and biodiversity conservation, protecting the landscapes and people’s health.
More information about the study:
1. Nina Pierpont is a doctor from the State of New York, who has researched the wind turbine syndrome, a disease caused by low-frequency noise under which , according to recent studies from Sweden 30% of the residents near wind turbines are suffering.